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Why Titanium

Titanium is as strong as steel but much less dense. It is therefore important as an alloying agent with many metals including aluminium, molybdenum and iron. These alloys are mainly used in aircraft, spacecraft and missiles because of their low density and ability to withstand extreme temperatures.

A large use of titanium is in the form of titanium (IV) oxide. It is extensively used as a pigment in paint, plastics, enamels, paper and even sunscreen. It is a bright white pigment with excellent covering power. It is also a good reflector of infrared radiation.

Titanium has excellent resistance to corrosion in seawater and is used in desalination plants and to protect the hulls of ships, submarines and other structures exposed to seawater. Power plant condensers also use titanium pipes because of their resistance to corrosion.

Titanium has also found surgical applications such as in joint replacements (especially hip joints) and tooth implants as the metal connects well with bone.


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Why Iron | Why Vanadium



Temas Resources Corp. ("Temas Resources") (CSE: TMAS) (OTCQB: TMASF) is responding to the growing global demand for Iron ore and two strategically important minerals — Titanium and Vanadium — deemed by the U.S. Department of the Interior as critical to U.S. national security and the economy.

Contact Info

Temas Resources Corp.

890-1140 West Pender Street 
Vancouver, British Columbia V6E 4G1

Phone: +1 (604) 428-9480
Email: ir@temasresources.com


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